Newspaper Page Text
l I T , l lV S j yll 3 " "
vil . : ;
I l ' . . -
yii. : , - ; :
' i " - -
SAUNDERS OPPOSED TO
STATE FIXING PRICES
Bou Is Seeing
Government Working at the Wrong End of a
Problem Government is Neither Producer
vive. Every, man scuffles
himself and the devil takes
By W. O. SAUNDERS
Elizabeth City merchants will
present a solid front' against the
effort of the Food Administration
t0 fix the maximum profit they
,111 charge on their merchandise.
tii0 federal Food Administrator
Xorth Carolina, Mr. ienry
is determined to regulate
of all commodities ot
ndise, under power vestea
by the Lever Act. He
the merchants are to reach
rr bave been held, but no agree
ment seems to be in sight. The
merchants do not want to be reg
This newspaper has kept out of
the controversy 'between Mr.
Page and the merchants, hoping
that some agreement could be
reached without too much oppo
sition; but this newspaper is con
vinced that the merchants' oppo
sition to state or federal control
of their profits is so deep-seated,
that any attempt to regulate them
will be defeated if not by fair
means, then by other means.
Government does not produce
raw material; government does
not manufacture ; government
does not distribute manufactur
ed products. Government is en
cased in none of these branches
nf nroduction and distribution and
hindmost. Things have been or
dered this way so long that it is
dangerous for government to in
We are not a socialistic state.
Only a socialistic state could safe
ly undertake to fix prices, because
only only a socialistic state could
handle the machinery of produc
tion and distribution.
Our government, at least, is
opposed to socialism. Government
agents right now are engaged in
rounding up everything that looks
Red and sending it to jail or to
. Government attempts to fix pri
ces after individual production
and distribution is a senseless
half-wav socialistic measure that
r;ii wrprlr anv country that is
opposed to socialism.
And. so I repeat, I am opposed
,T0rntnpnt nriee fixiner.. And
LU iVf V iiiiiv-i'v ' w
to be perfectly frank about it,
have more faith in the merchants
inclination to do the square thin
than in the ability of ambitious
lu.vinnc tr make them do the
THAT HINTON WILL CASE
15 r.OMING UP AGAIN
nothing about them
placed production and aistriDu
tion in the hands of private- indi-
J? A? ' - "A - I
Lgwi. -- ' 1
" " V-".
DEMOCRATS AND ACRES OF DIAMONDS 3
G. 0. P. EATttG
Democrats Couldn't Stay Away
From Republican Rally Baited
With Real Pork
EDWARD S. BELL .
... . n i. - !,; fi Is seeina the world.
EDWARD S. BELL,. a son of Mrs. J. r., . ' - Pirftt
S Navy and Marine Service tor eifliu
- i: ufk last wAAk for
S. Cape May. Me was in ciuau.. w..j :
-- i. : ..mini tha urnrld. makina
cruise wnicn win iai.e nun
Japan; Shanghai, unroa; mdiwa, r..,.f.-
He has been in the U
Assistant Engineer cf the S
a hripf vistt before heainning a
a : K.
th nnrts of Yokohoma ana mob,
Islands and Crlcutta,
India, returning home via the Suez Canal.
BOOST FROM A
(From The Washington,
News of Saturday, Nov.
N. C. Daily
ALIENS WITH US
Rumored That Effort is Being Made by
Local Lawyers Representing Hin
ton Brothers to Call Off Special
Term of Court
sanction of government and tra-
have evolved tneir uwn
methods of fixing their
costs and selling prices.
The details, the responsibilities
of production and distribution, re
main in the individual and the
rio-ht of government to meddle in
th nr re tixinSf .Ol coiumuuiwv-
will be challenged so long as
individual is responsible for pro
duction and distribution."
It seems to me tttat au oi mw.
attempts upon the part of govern
ment to regulate prices are crude
attempts to placate the unintelli
gent discontented and compro
mise with the devil
. I am not one for half way mea
sures. If the merchants are rob
bing the people' then let the gov
ernment educate the people to
the facts and the people will know
how to deal with" the merchants.
The government can.give the peo
ple the knowledge of the cost of
production and distribution of a
pair of shoes, a suit of clothes,
a pound of sugar and a Chicago
ham, as easily as it can give the
farmer the cost of producing a
bale of cotton, and compile for
him the figures to show months
in advance what each seasons
crop will total.
Tf v,o merchants are
A strong effort is being made by cer
tain local attorneys to have the Gover-
-jMtr.-sfeoV:th..ordr calling a specif
term of Superior Court at KlizaDetn nj
for two weeks beginning December 8th.
The special term was called by Governor
Bickett upon recommendation of Judge
Lyon, who presided over the November
session of Superior Court, held here two
weeks ago, and it is generally understood
that the purpose of the special term is
to dispose of the Hinton Will Case,
which has already resulted in two mis
trials, and which is holding up a number
of other more or less important cases.
The reason given by attorneys op
posing this special term is that it was
called so suddenly that they have not
sufficient time in which to prepare it.
However, persistent rumors are current
tf the effect that the lawyers most
strenuously objecting are those repre
senting the Hinton brothers, and the m
iwot,,. is that they nope for a lessen-
nf the strong public sentiment in fa-
f tho children of the dead brother,
who was left out of John Louis Hinton's
in Vhtr time the regular term
Snnrior Court convenes; namely
last Monday in December. For the same
fiiAr side is anxious to have
rcttouiif - . ,
the case brought up and disposed of as
soon as practicable. The interest
Pasquotank county people in the case, is
etrnne-pr than ever. Meanwmie, au
slv awaiting further
action by the Governor.
Elizabeth City May Congratulate
Itself Upon Being Full 99
Per Cent American
Alnrminir reports of Anarchists activi-
i ties from every corner of the United
; States and wild disorders fomented by
radical foreigners has occassioued the
inauirv. are there any disorderly foreig
ners. I. W. W's.. Bolsheviks, or
sirable aliens in Elizabeth City?
there are none
. Elizabeth City
survey of this city shows that
is more than 99 per
Elizabeth City. ....,
W. O. SAUNDERS
The above is a photpgraph of W. O.
Saunders of Elizabeth Cty, one ot ine
candidates for Congress in this district.
What kind of a race Mr. Saunders will
make and what kind of a uongressm
he would make if elected are problemat
ical matters, concerning which there may
be some divergence of opinion.
However, there can be no divergence
of view regarding his ability as a newspa
per man. The Independent, which he pub
lishes, is the best local weeniy newspaper
in the United States ar 'non. as
far as news and typographical appear
ance are concerned, it would be hard to
improve upon the Independent. Eliza
beth City has a right to be proud of the
foreieners'm this city are
having come to this country from Mt.
Lebanon in the Holy Land. And every
one of these Holy Landers is a Christ
ian and a class conscious capitalist. There
nro three Russians in
two of them Jews, all of them business
men and anti-socialist. . The German
element in Elizabeth City is restricted
to old families, wedded to American life
and customs and patriotic in every sense.
They are representative of the city's
best citizenship. A few Greeks, a few
Italians, one or two Englishmen, a.
Frenchman and one lone Chinaman pro
bably will complete Elizabeth City's reg
ister of foreigners every one of them
law abiding citizens ana fervent respec
ters of private property rights.
Elizabeth City may congratulate itself
that it has none of the undesirable ele
ment that has given the Department of I began to scatter,
By RALPH POOL
Th nnenine- srun of the
-- ' Cf -
Republican campaign in the First
Congressional district of North
Carolina "was fired at Plymouth
yesterday, when Republicans and
Democrats from all over the JJis
trict gathered at the Washington
county seat to hear campaign
speechers, partake of a barbecue,
and discuss politics with their
fi -lends and neighbors. The wea
ther was ideal for" the occasion
. , ' C . 1
tev,, balmy and pleasant, oi uic
sort which has made North Car
olina's Indan summer famous the
nation over. Everything consider-
. . 1-V 1 1
ed, the Thanksgiving Day ceieuia-
tion stag-ed by the Republicans
oil Via Vinrl been honed for
was a I.-
Due to unavoidable delays, the program
for the day began about two hours later
than scheduled. As a natural result, the
rowd, licking its chops in belated anti
-j.:. U ni-ninisd roast Tlg. Was
more or less inclined to be restless while
the speaking was going on. Some few
nr-Amt admirers of monkey rum were
n-isnosed to be noisy, and the inevitable
added by their
Mliaii cuxu j. -
wails to the general restiveness of the
crowd, yet the 3,000 or more persons
present gave fairly close attention to the
speakers of the day.
Capt. Walter Harney, Democrat of dis
tinction, welcomed the visitors in behalf
of the city of Plymouth to which Col.
Meekins of Elizabeth" City briefly and
appropriately replied, concluding by in
troducing C. R. Pugh, Republican State
Chairman. Mr. Pugh then presented the
principal speaker of the occasion, Sen
ator Thomas Sterling, of South Dakota.
Senator Sterling, using as his topic,
"Americanism versus Internationalism,"
spoke principally in defense of the refu
sal of the Senate to ratify the Peace
Treaty, which he discussed at some length
particularly as to its threatened encroach
ments upon the Monroe Doctrine. He
made a good impression upon his. hear
ers. Republican" and Democrat alike.
When lie "EM concluded his speeeh Chair
man Pugh announced that the barbecue
It was. then that the real excitement
The roast me was servea in in
dividual paper plates from a small booth
which would accomodate onry ten or a
dozen persons at a time, and the crowd
ravenous because of the lateness ot tne
the fact that the only eating
iono h found in town was closed
in celebration of Thanksgiving, rushed
as one man upon the barbecue. Repub
licans and Democrats, ex-soldiers and
ex-slackers, good church members and
nrrant backsliders, engaged in a wild
cfr.,vri to iret at the eats, all social,
political and religious differences forgot
ten. Fortunately the 36 roast pigs were
pnual to the emergency, and in due time
pvprvhndv was served. Then the crowd
MILES FROM ELIZ. CITY
A Young Elizabeth City Business Man Realizes Boy
hood Ambition In a Remarkable Way
A sale of native grown paper
wit v ' I v '
C. O. ROBINSON
WHY CITY FOLK
CAN'T GET SUGAR
Jobbers Divert Supplies to Coun
try Stores to Hold Out of
This newspaper is informed by relia
ble parties that Elizabeth City is oemg
deprived of much sugar by Elizabeth
City wholesalers who divert this sugar
to country stores, in, their rivalry for
country store accounts. This informa
tion is in part verified by reliable in
formation that in many rural neighbor
hoods in counties contineuous to Eliza-
shell pecans by a local confec
tionery store this 'week is the
herald of the success of a new
horticultural industry that may
mean millions for eastern North
Carolina. The pecans in question
are from the grove of C O. Rob
inson of Elizabeth City, the first
commercial grove ever attempt
ed in this section. .The grove is
a success. When it was started
13 years ago it was looked upon
as a piece of youthful folly.
The nuts from the Robinson grove are
in every way as fine as the best varieties
from the famous pecan groves of Miss
issippi, Louisiana. Florida and Texas.
The Robinson grove is located in Cam-
den county, at the eastern . terminus oi
of the Camden Ferry Road, about three
miles from Elizabeth City. There are
50 acres and more than 1,000 trees in
the grove. Five varieties are grown.
They are the Stuart, Van Deman, Suc
cess, Money Maker and James Japer
Shell. The different varieties were graft
ed on native seedlings that have never
ben transplanted, which means that every
tree is well rooted.
It is not often- that a father hands
down his 'foresight and business acu
men to his son; but C. H. Robinson
seems to have done this. Young C. O.
Robinson at 15 years of age forsaw the
possibilities in pecans for this section,
as .surely as his father years before
foresaw the mercantile, banking and man
ufacturing possibilities in Elizabeth City.
There is a big pecn tree in the Rob
irsonv' -vard in Elizabeth City, and young
Charlie Bobrnson began
hp cans from that tree
boy in short pants,
boys would - have
to learn about
when he was a
He made what other
called spending money
from that old tree,
leathered and sold as
tSome years he
many as eleven
beth City there has been no shortage 'of DUsneis. There are about 40 lbs. of pe
cans to a bushel. Four hundred ana ior
ty pounds of pecans from one tree is a
money crop. It's better than a m6ney
crop when you have 20 trees to an acre
and 50 acres in trees. .
And so when C. H. Robinson gave
that farm in Camden county to his son in
lf06, C. O.-Robm6on- began to. experi-
mpnt with pecans. He was then m coi-
A retail grocer tehs this newspaper lege Dut jje would get away from scnooi
that a certain wholesale house received Murine the holidays and at master time
a supply of sugar the other day, which to loo after his venture. He has nurs- .
was to have been parceled out to city e(j tnat gr0ve as assidiously since, as ever
retail stores. This retail grocer told his i tis father nursed the First National
- , l J II 4-Vt.c
sugar. Many counrry peoyie ieu
newspaper they have no trouble in buy
ing suer in five and ten pound lots. The
editor of this paper has himself bought
ten pounds of sugar from one country
store 20 miles from lalizabeth City and
has just-sent an order for ten pounds
to i another. country store.with the as
surance that the order. will be filled.
i T . 1 "1 .7 VniTn miM. -Fstv. ' lATVl ATI !
TMCt; nnrl thp industrial monarens or
the country so much trouble and uneasi
ness of late. Elizabeth City has none
of this element to disturb its peaceful
RED CROSS CHRISTMAS
SEALS NOW ON SALE
THREE BOILERS GO TO
THE BAD IN ONE DAY
NORFOLK WOULD NOT
PAY HIGH FOR TURKEY
Cvorv Pennv Invested in mese
Helps to Eradicate Tuberculosis
in North Carolina
Trouble at Electric Light Plant Hard on
Printers, Putting This Newspaper
a Day Late
Many Elizabeth City Dealers Lost Heav
ily on the Norfolk TnanKsgivinu
in soulless brigandage ri
ing ruthlessly at the-expense ot
the masses, then why temper with
the merchants at all? Why does
n't the government take over the
production and distribution of
the essentials of life and fix pri
ces with intelligence and justice.
The answer to this would be that
government as now constituted
hain't demonstrated its ability to
do things any better than the in-
.... iiti MTorn m Pflt isn t
dividual, vvny Sw
ooMe is another story
quite apart from me purpose of
opposed to- government
fixing the trice of anything it
T?, wands of years govern
ment has never interfered with
n r r f i t e r i n r .
It has been every incnviauu
right to profiteer. - ; .
Society is organized upon' the
theory that only the fit shall sur-
TClfenheth City poultry dealers
ut- nn ATnrfolk waving extravagant
r;00 fnr Thanksbiginv Turkey, lost hea
h Norfolk marKets "Wednesday
v,;Q woot nnd thousand of pounds of
L.Kfud turkeys are left on their hands,
c"o 6 1 . ., i j -NTflV onminisRion I lar
I or in tne nanus ui i -r
will dispose of them as
TurtPvs sold on the Norfolk wholesale
market at 60 cents a pound Tuesday be
fore Thanksgiving, in anticipation oi
retail prices of 75 to vu cents a poumu.
Red Cross Xmas Seals are now on
sale and Pasquotank county has been
asked to buy 30,000 of these seals, a total
of $300 worth. It's a small allotment
for Pasquotank, considering the fact
that Elizabeth City alone sends more
tubercular patients to the State Sanitor
ium than any other town of similar size
in North Carolina.
The proceeds from the sale of the Red
Cross Xmas Seals is devoted to tubercu-
eradication work in this state. ai
has nothing to do with Red Cross mem
bership or the recent Red Cross member
Elizabeth City's privately owned elec-
trict light plant broke down Wednesday
morning and Elizabeth City was out of
lck until nearly eight o'lock Wednesday
night when things were fixed at the
electric light plant. One result of the
lirofllrrinwn is the appearance of this
newsnaner a day late. THE INDEPEN
DENT can't move without electric power.
The trouble at the electric light plant
was flu a tn the blowing out of tubesin
two boilers while the plant's reserve boil
er was already out of commission and nn
dergoing repairs. With its three .boilers
out of commission all at one time, the
plant was unable to turn over a dynamo.
The damage was partly repaired by mgnt
fall, and then a fire broke out in a dwell
iito w O. Saunders is in charge
co nf Red Cross seals in this county
She appeals to every thoughtful ana neip- -ng on peartree Road and all. the avaiiaDie
p . . - m. f. I . vtrnmnn in this city and coun- I W-ri nlant had to be
Hut Norfolk houseKeepers yui mc mi v - - . iA,"cl . -" - .
, , i kA..Mht utTAW I rll TnOir 1111. Ill LUlo.ftlcab I tAVFAfl m T Ilf UU111U111K Lfiailii I.V J
down on 70 cent y.. . w "' l' . niAriTae . " vl 1 iMtn.l
.. . r - - mi Vc-tItac lirmpr Tf(m tur- I rinTl PTIOrt TO Bliuuu I water nressuie uic lucium.
tmngior iiious.. - - unv TlaA f!ross Xhias ... hout 8
key. Many dealers in panic wwicu
keys as low as 45 cents, a pouna Deiore
the day was over, bdt-couldn't move them
even at that . People had just passea up
the idea of eating turkey at ail.
M.Tiv farmers in the Elizabeth City
i .-ii.J V..T fahnlnns whole
section neueiti-c" "J I . , . : w mit
m ,7 .bof ATnnv untnnr nubllC He nas nau uttnswu
sele-prices ox xue0u? - - ------ : . M A Cro8S
frpfTlTiZ tneir oirus iu I ness i" u"-1""
oi -Rmit S1.UO ror eacn
wnto1 direct to Mrs. w. J.
r;.m.n P. O. Box 387, ElizaDetn
N. C. ' ' ' .
W Gt. Gaifcher," cashier of the-First-&
, i I'.Htin a. t
o'clock Wednesday night.
And it WAS a crowd. Old inhabitants
of Plymouth stated that it was the lar
gest crowd that had gathered at tne town
the Federal occupation of Ply
mouth during the Civil War, when several
regiments of enemy troops were station
ed there. At least a third of those pre
sent were. Democrats, and ex-soldiers to
thi number of several hundred years scat
tered through the crowd. Less than
half a dozn of these wore their uniforms,
contrast to the grizzled old Confede
rate veterans there, in their faded gray
habiliments of the earlier struggle he
tween the North and the South, a he
presence of monkey rum, grape brandy
and corn whiskey could not De aeniea,
but those who had imbibed noticeably
were few in number and orderly for the
most nart: The crowd contained a sprint
linir of Negroes, who seemed immensely
pleased with the speechmaking.
AfaHon Butler. John M. Morehead, and
Carl Duncan perhaps the leading Repub
licans of the State, were unable to at
tAnd th Rally Day celebration for va
ious reasons, although they were scnea-
M3ed to be present. z.iegier s du,
Eliziabeth iCty, which had been mrea ior
the event, went over by steamer trom
Edenton, and furnished music of their
iustly famed variety throughout the day,
returning to Jfldenton iaie m
noon; and . thence 'to lilizabeth City this
morning. Rally Day at Flymoutn wai
- A- nf nlAssurable excitement iw.au
rA nth pvpnts of like kind
:n i 1,0 li AiaAwbpre as weu in iue
W 111 WTZ -
course of the present political campaign.
that date. But the wholesaler never
filled his order. Going to the wholesaler
he demanded an explanation J The
wholesaler said, substantially: "We find
that rival jobbers are snipping most of
their sugar out of town;' we have got
to do the same thing or w will lose
our country trade. We are sending
what sugar we have to country stores,
because we cant afford to lose any
And so there you are. v
This newspaper also hears hints that
certain grocers are hoarding sugar ior
the high prices which are expected after
January 1. There is an abundance of
sugar in America, to be bought by any
one who will pay the profiteer's prices.
One Elizabeth City grocer was recently
offered all the sugar he wanted at 20
cents a pound and told that grocers in
other cities were paying that price and
reselling it for 25 cents a pound with
out being molested by government offi
The first fruits of his grove, a bare
hand full of nuts, was gathered in 1912.
Pecans bear slowly. But "they bear sure
ly and this year the crop exceeds 300
pounds, spite of the. depredations of
pigs and small' boys. The yield will con
;mio tn increase by leaps and bounds
j for the next ten years, by which time
the trees will have attained tneir max
imum yield. ,
There are other pecan groves under
way in this section, but. the Robinson
grove is the first to yield commercial
quantities. F. V. Scott has a larger
gtarted three years alter tne
Other groves have been
started by A. L. Aydlett, J. H. Aydiett
and N. R. Parker, of this city. The in
dustry is likely to be given a real impe
tus another season when young Mr.
Robinson will dispose of part of about
Rnnn TAnnr trees in a nursery which he
cfahiisTiod in connection with -his
SAUNDERS WILL HEAD
North Carolina Called Upon For $200,000
To Save A People from Extermination
FOUND NOBODY HOME AND
HE WALKED RIGHT ON IN
rt a W9iih. A Chain and a
Money, But Didn't Get Far Away
W. O. Saunders has accepted the chair
manship of the American and Syrian Re
lief Campaign in Pasquotank county.
These countries must De saved irom ex- 1 prisoner
i-:, Ca.rotoTv Daniels. Gover- . Tlnn'or a
tcriumaiiwu. ' ' ,, ,.
nor Bickett, Dr? Clarence Poe and other while the famiy was in tne eiuL. v.
intensely interested. ' mg cotton. A daugnter 01
t w man in the house. He told ner
A Negro giving Ms: name rts Asa
Browning and h& home as Boston, Mass.,
is in Camden county jail in default of
$500 bond, charged with burglary. The
entered the nome 01 .tmurew
nrominent. Camden larmer,
prominent men are
North Carolina will be asked to contri
bute $200,000 in a campaign to be waged
nationally from February 1 to eDruary
21, 1920. '
The bigamist should remember that
. . .. . 1 1 MAwfli wa in "Aiirt.
a wite in tne nauu 10 -
nhorH lost by
market Wednesday morning when ,the
break came. Roanoke Dock commission
merchants are heavily stocked on turkeys.
On a of the largest dealers in Norfolk,
fAlAnhone conversation witn ims
ftaav declared that jnonoik
The regular meeting of the Fisheries
Board which was to have
hn hAld at Morehead City, N. C. Dec
ember 10th, 1319, has been postponed to
a later date for the reason that practi
cally all business before them was trans-
Ymns seals in this city for several years.
Ma svs it has been his observation that ..H ,A.ntlv held at
thousands of these stamps have remained 1 Currituck Court House and Edenton on
unsold, the Elizabeth City pudiic uujiug Novemper 19th and 2lst.
only a few ofr the thousands allotted. Mr. I j H DIXON
n.ifher irave the sale of stomps an 1m- r aii r Fisheries C ommissioner
1 a that rowers and "dealers bank. He says ne nopea -"u
ue gwucu . I
would have to accept lower prices
will make a better .showing in tne pur-1
.1 e sAala this vear. than it
hasrin previous yeara .
the Norfolk market.
All this means that Elizabeth Cty may
get some Christmas turkey. Very few
turkeys were offered for sale here thrs
week, most of the stock going to Norfolk
in anticipation of high prices.
What's the use of hoping for the best
and preparing for the worst when you
know you have to take what comes?
Here is a bargain in Indies' Shoes.
Sizes 3, 4 and 4 at $2.50 and $3.00.
The samples have cap toe and plain with
Medium heels. The grade of these shoes
are a good m. the $5.00 andOC ones
:tt-ant in el-vlA. -A.W MJJ-'-' "
Not in This Paper
The advertisement of. this popular
.... 11.1. .....k I Ufill
store not leu ok
appear next week, full of wonderfully
newsy Christmas suggestions. In
turning over the advertising pages of
hi. nAu.naDer this week you will
. - . M. mA hnt
miss Mitcneu s oig nrBj ,
Mifohaii'a is doing business at . the
..a. mm uitunairK
same old sianu. uw. uF -next
week. It was -one of the tew
ads this week that was good enough
to keep. '
Are y ou groping
through life in semi
darkness as result
of weak, indistinct
vision? . .
If so, wear a pair ot
rnv olaRses and get a
new grip on sight
h?riness and eye
Dr. D. HATHAWAY
Phone 999 r Bradlora ciag.
ELIZABETH CITY, N, C.
he was looking for a drink of water. She
directed him to the pump, went back fa
the field and told her father. Mr. Doz
ier hurried to the house. The man was
gone ; also a watch and chain and consid
erable money belonginx t M. Doaie.
Constable Seymore happened along about
that time and the Negro was chased
j and apprehended.
MORE COTTON THIS YEAR
There were 2,772 bales of cottorf ginn
ed in Pasquotank county from the crop
f 191ft nrior to Nov. 14, 1919, as com
pared with 1,471 bales ginned to Nov.
There were 2,174 bales of cotton gin-. .
ned in Camden County from the crop of -1918
prior to Nov. 144919, as compared
with 1,284 bales ginned to Not. 14, 1918.
Tour last chance to buy shoes at $2.50
and $3.00 a pair. These are some am-.
pie shoes just received. Sifces 3, 4
and 4. nain ana cap w -"L
.vug ' nnmp taee a iookj
SHOES?" . Yes, some . more Ladies.
Sample Shoes in vici kid butt; sizes 3
and 4 and only $2.50 for a pair. Come
early. TWTDDY & WHITE. cN28-2t
-i H .